Lost Secrets of the Sacred Ark
Laurence Gardner

Lost Secrets of the Sacred Ark

From the royal tombs of pharaonic Egypt, to the laboratories of modern science, comes the extraordinary account of gravity defiance and teleportation in the ancient world. The Book of the Dead refers to a hyper-dimensional realm called the “Field of Mfkzt”, which is now determined as a superconductive energy field of high-spin metallurgy. It has been ascertained from modern physicists that “mfkzt” (known today as monatomic gold) was the secret of the pharaohs’ rite of passage to the Afterlife. It was also directly associated with the pyramids and the biblical Ark of the Covenant, as revealed by inscriptions at the Sinai mountain temple of Moses.

No reason is given in the Bible as to why the Ark of the Covenant was so richly contrived. It is portrayed as having awesome and deadly powers, but these are not satisfactorily explained. However, its connection with the ancient technique of monatomic gold production has now been scientifically replicated. Consequently, gold is fast becoming established as a logistically placed industrial source material to the detriment of its traditional value as a currency reserve. Arcane monatomic (single-atom) gold is now at the technological forefront of laboratory research into everything from space travel to cancer treatment.

Book Details:

  • Author: Laurence Gardner
  • Published Year: 2003
  • Rights Sold
    • UK: Harper Collins
    • US: Harper Collins
    • Italy: Newton & Compton Editori
    • Poland: Wydwnictwo Amber
    • Croatia: MISL Publishing
    • Japan: Seiryu Publishing
    • Dutch: Uitgeversmaatschappij Tirion
    • Hungary: Gold Book
    • Portuguese: Madras Editora
    • Estonia: Olion
    • France: Guy Tredaniel
    • Bulgarian: Bard Publishing
    • Turkey: Alfa Yayinevi
    • Romania: RAO

Laurence Gardner

Laurence Gardner, who sadly died in August 2010, was a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland and a Knight Templar, holding a number of chivalric offices in Western and Central Europe. Best known as a revisionist and constitutional historian, Laurence was a regular transatlantic broadcaster giving lecture presentations around the world in centres such as London, Edinburgh, Paris, Rome, Amsterdam, New York, Seattle, Los Angeles and Sydney.Formerly Conservation Consultant to the Fine Art Trade Guild, his libretto compositions have been performed at London’s Royal Opera House...
More about Laurence Gardner

Book Reviews

  • "This book is a ‘must’. Whatever you do, read it."
    The Pagan Press
  • "A truly ground breaking piece of work. The complicated and vast material is handled superbly. Absolutely mind blowing!"
    Science of Thought Review
  • "This is without doubt the most important book of our time."
    Coast to Coast AM
  • "Solved: the Ark's last secret. Read the evidence."
    Daily Mail
  • "Gardner’s book is truly remarkable! It should remain on your shelves for future reference."
    Lost Worlds Organization
  • "James’s writing is always full of energy and animation; he has an excellent eye for revealing detail, and yet is not afraid to attempt the broad, magisterial sweep ... RAJ makes gripping, opinionated reading: it is a great story, after all, and Lawrence knows how to tell it. It is certainly a far cry from the turgid academese of most modern accounts of the period, and in its sheer scale and ambition represents a terrific feat of research and compression"
    William Dalrymple, Sunday Times
  • "A vast and accomplished survey of the different stages of Britain’s dominion. It combines the virtues of old-fashioned narrative history, humanising leading characters with brief descriptions of appearance and background, with a knowledge of recent scholarship and a judicious deliberation of evidence. As a military historian, James is especially good on the frontier and the campaigns which forged the empire, but he is also impressive on the workings of the Raj, its relationship with the princes, and the progress of Indian nationalism. One of the great merits of the book is its sense of balance. James is neither an academic carper nor a Blimpish apologist ... The pages on the massacre at Amritsar, which since Attenborough’s film has come to symbolise British rule in India, show James’s impartiality at its best"
    David Gilmour, Independent on Sunday